Mexican American, Black and other graduates and dropouts
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Mexican American, Black and other graduates and dropouts a follow-up study covering 15 years of change, 1956-1971 by William P Baker

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Published by East Side Union High School District in San José, Calif .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Minorities -- Education -- California -- San Jose -- Statistics,
  • High school dropouts -- California -- San Jose -- Statistics,
  • High school graduates -- California -- San Jose -- Statistics

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statement[by] William P. Baker [and] Henry C. Jensen
ContributionsJensen, Henry C, San José, Calif. Public Schools
The Physical Object
Paginationii, 85 p.
Number of Pages85
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL14634861M

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Mexican American, Black and Other Graduates and Dropouts. A Follow-up Study Covering 15 Years of Change, Fourth in a Five-year Series of Follow-up Studies of School Leavers of East Side Union High School District [San Jose, California].Author: William P. Baker, Henry C. Jenson. Comparative study of the Mexican-American graduate and dropout. [San Francisco, R and E Research Associates, ] (OCoLC) Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: Sarkis Armen Takesian. TITLE Mexican American, Black and Other Graduates and, Dropouts. A Follow-up Study Covering 15 Years of Change, Fourth in a Five-year Series of Follow-up Studies of School Leavers of East Side Union High School District [San Jose, California]. INSTITUTION San Jose East Side Union. High School District, Calif. PUB DATE. Sep 73 NOTE. 89p.;. The Mexican American population has the highest dropout rate in the country. This paper examines the inter-cohort reproduction of dropouts hypothesis and a series of other hypotheses in the.

Blacks were allowed economic and racial privileges unseen before the Mexican Revolution because of struggles for black loyalty between Mexican and white American leaders. Mexicans, on one hand, knew of the injustices and discrimination that plagued African Americans. This made African Americans important allies if it was s: “This book is needed. It deals with an important topic that must be given attention, especially as more and more Mexican American students continue to make up the majority of the school-aged population across the United States.” —Luis Urrieta, author of Working from Within: Chicana and Chicano Activist Educators in Whitestream Schools. Contributing, in part, to this lack of awareness is Mexican Americans’ exclusion from much of the scholarship on civil rights history. Law pro-fessor Juan Perea () asserts that American racial thought is structured on the ‘‘Black/White binary paradigm of race,’’ and thus omits Mexican Americans. William P. Baker has written: 'Mexican American, Black and other graduates and dropouts' -- subject(s): Statistics, High school dropouts, Minorities, Education, High school graduates.

Wages, Sherry Diane, "Mexican American Dropouts in the Valley- - Their Reasons for Leaving School and Their Educational and Occupational Status Projections," unpublished thesis for Master of Szience, Texas A&M University, August Juarez, Rumaldo Z., "Occupational Orientations of Mexican. Americans and Anglo American Youth in Selected.   Noemí Taboada, the heroine of Silvia Moreno-Garcia’s novel, “Mexican Gothic,” lives for pleasure, and in s Mexico City, she can find plenty of it. She manages a whirl of cigarette smoke. The high school dropout rate is an issue for Latino/as high school students, who are still at a higher risk of dropping out than their Black, White, and Asian peers. The Pew Research Center has identified that in , 7% of Blacks, 5% of Whites, and 3% of Asians have dropped out from high school. Hispanics or Latino students are at the 10% mark. Eme dropouts Eme dropouts.